The Georgia Bulldogs are the athletic teams that represent the University of Georgia. The female athletic teams are sometimes referred to as Lady Bulldogs; the Bulldogs are members of the Southeastern Conference. The official mascot is an English Bulldog named Uga, while the costumed character version of Uga is Hairy Dawg; the university sponsors nineteen sports – baseball, men's and women's basketball, men's and women's cross country, women's equestrian, men's and women's golf, women's gymnastics, women's soccer, men's and women's swimming and diving, men's and women's tennis, men's and women's track, women's volleyball. Those 19 teams have won a combined 890 national championships and 151 Southeastern Conference championships through the end of the 2013–14 school year. In 2006, the Bulldogs recorded the highest profit margin of any athletic program in the country, pulling in $23.9 million. The first mention of "Bulldogs" in association with Georgia athletics occurred on November 28, 1901, at the Georgia-Auburn football game played in Atlanta.
The Georgia fans "had a badge saying'Eat'em Georgia' and a picture of a bulldog tearing a piece of cloth". Traditionally, the choice of a Bulldog as the UGA mascot was attributed to the alma mater of its founders and first president, who graduated from Yale University. On November 3, 1920, Morgan Blake, a sportswriter for the Atlanta Journal wrote a story about school nicknames for football teams and proposed: The Georgia Bulldogs would sound good because there is a certain dignity about a bulldog, as well as ferocity. Shortly thereafter, another news story appeared in the Atlanta Constitution in which the name "Bulldogs" was used several times to describe the Georgia football team and the nickname has been used since then; the Bulldogs play in the 3,291-seat Foley Field stadium. The Georgia Baseball team has seen most of its success in recent years, including winning the 1990 College World Series, as well as making the trip to Omaha in 1987, 1990, 2001, 2004, 2006, 2008; the Diamond Dawgs, as they are called, are coached by Scott Stricklin.
In its history, the team has claimed five Southeastern Conference tournament titles, in 1933, 1954, 1955, 2001, 2004, five regular season conference titles, in 1933, 1953, 1954, 2004, 2008. The program dates back to 1886 and, according to former Sports Information Director Dan Magill, was once the most popular sport on campus. However, from the mid-1950s to the late-1980s, through most of the 1990s, there were only scattered bright spots as the team managed only a modicum of success. Since 2001, the program has enjoyed a resurgence, winning three championships in the Southeastern Conference, participating in the College World Series four times in those seven seasons; the Georgia-Georgia Tech baseball rivalry is one of the South's most fierce. The teams' annual Spring Baseball Classic at Turner Field draws some of the largest crowds in college baseball. Coach Andy Landers, a pioneer in the sport, coached the Lady Bulldogs from 1979 to 2015, leading them to seven regular-season SEC titles, four SEC tournament championships, twenty 21-win seasons, 23 NCAA tournaments, five Final Fours.
Landers stands as the winningest women's college basketball coach not to have won the national championship. The Lady Dogs' all-time AP ranking stands at 4th as of 2005. While overshadowed by the accomplishments of the Lady Dogs, Georgia's men's basketball program has enjoyed several impressive seasons, including a run to the 2008 SEC Championship and berth in the NCAA tournament under former head coach Dennis Felton. While Dominique Wilkins is considered the greatest player in school history, the team's most successful season came one year after his graduation; the Bulldogs made their first NCAA appearance in 1983 – which would have been Wilkins' senior year had he not opted for the NBA. That team advanced to the Final Four before falling to eventual national champion NC State. Since making its first postseason tournament in 1980, Georgia has received 21 postseason invitations under coaches Hugh Durham, Tubby Smith, Ron Jirsa, Jim Harrick, Dennis Felton, including 10 trips to the NCAA tournament.
Equestrian was added as UGA's 21st intercollegiate varsity sport in 2001. UGA's newest varsity team first competed in the 2002–2003 season. Head coach Meghan Boenig guided the team to a national championship in the Varsity Equestrian National Championships that year as well as a repeat national championship the following year. After a series of runner-up finishes, the team reclaimed the top spot in 2007–2008 and repeated as champions in 2008–2009 and 2009–2010, they earned the 2014 national championship title. The University of Georgia ranks number 1 in the nation for recruits per National Collegiate Equestrian Association's Coaches' poll. In January 2009, Georgia riders moved into their spacious new home, the UGA Equestrian Complex, located in; the site is 12 miles south of the Athens, Georgia campus. The 109-acre farm was formally used in the 1996 Summer Olympics as a training site for the U. S. Dressage Team; the team trained and held meets at the Animal Science Arena on South Milledge Avenue.
The Animal Science Arena is maintained by University of Georgia's College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences. As the academic programs grew at
LSU Tigers softball
The LSU Tigers softball team represents Louisiana State University in NCAA Division I college softball. The team participates in the Southeastern Conference, plays home games in Tiger Park. LSU has won five SEC regular season championships, five SEC tournament championships and has been to the Women's College World Series six times; the team is coached by Beth Torina. LSU softball had its beginnings in 1979 with a team coached by Carol Smith. However, after only three seasons, LSU decided to disband its softball program. In 1997 the Southeastern Conference decided to begin sponsoring softball to help member institutions to comply with Title IX. LSU softball was reborn and became one of the best teams not only in the conference, but in the nation. Since 1997, LSU has won 9 Western Division titles, 5 regular season SEC championships and 5 SEC tournament championships, more than any other school in the conference. LSU has appeared in 6 Women's College World Series and 19 NCAA tournaments. On June 9, 2011, the University announced long-time Alabama head coach Patrick Murphy as the new skipper of the LSU softball program.
However, three days Murphy announced that he had changed his mind and would remain at Alabama. Beth Torina, coach at Florida International University, was hired a short time and has since led the program to four Women's College World Series appearances in her first six years at the helm; the program earned its 1,000th victory on May 1, 2016 after defeating the Arkansas Razorbacks 9-1 in Fayetteville, Arkansas. The Tigers have posted an impressive 11 seasons of at least 50 wins; the team has finished 3rd at 5th two times. LSU and UCLA are the only two teams to qualify for three consecutive WCWS berths from 2015-2017. LSU moved into the New Tiger Park during the spring of 2009. Since that date, LSU holds a 240-63-1 record at home; the Tigers home crowds have grown at Tiger Park from 2012-present, during which the Tigers have posted a 169-44 record. At least 1,000 fans have attended every home game during the 2015, 2016 and 2017 seasons. Additionally, since 2012, the program has surpassed 1,500 fans 95 times, 2000+ fans 34 times and 3,000+ fans 3 times.
Women's College World Series MVPKristin Schmidt - 2004NFCA Diamond Catchers of the YearKillian Roessner - 2007SEC Player of the YearAshlee Ducote - 2000 Britni Sneed - 2001 Trena Peel - 2002SEC Pitcher of the YearBritni Sneed - 2002SEC Freshman of the YearRachele Fico - 2010 Bianka Bell - 2013SEC Tournament MVPAshley Lewis - 1999 Britni Sneed - 2001, 2002 Kristin Schmidt - 2003, 2004 Dani Hofer - 2007SEC Co-Scholar Athlete of the YearBrittany Mack - 2012 As of September 2017. Tiger Park serves as the home field of the LSU Tigers softball team; the official capacity of the stadium is 1,289 people. The stadium features an outfield berm, renamed the Tiger Park Terrace in 2016, that can accommodate an additional 1,200 fans; the original Tiger Park was a softball stadium located on the campus of Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. It served as the home field of the LSU Tigers softball team from 1997-2008; the official capacity of the stadium was 1,000 people. The stadium was opened prior to the 1997 college softball season and played host to four NCAA Regionals in 1999, 2000, 2001, 2006 and hosted the 2008 SEC Softball Tournament.
The 2008 season was the final season in the original Tiger Park. LSU closed out the original Tiger Park with a home record of 331-51, including 140-34 in the SEC and 1-1 in the SEC Tournament; the LSU North Stadium Weight Room strength training and conditioning facility is located in the LSU Strength and Conditioning facility. Built in 1997, it is located adjacent to Tiger Stadium. Measuring 10,000-square feet with a flat surface, it has 28 multi-purpose power stations, 36 assorted selectorized machines and 10 dumbbell stations along with a plyometric specific area, medicine balls, plyometric boxes and assorted speed and agility equipment, it features 4 treadmills, 6 stationary bikes, 4 elliptical cross trainers, 2 stair stepper and stepmill. LSU Tigers and Lady Tigers List of NCAA Division I softball programs Official website
Episcopal High School (Bellaire, Texas)
Episcopal High School is a four-year co-educational private day school located on a 34-acre campus in Bellaire, United States in Greater Houston. It was founded in 1983 and has an enrollment of 680 students with 92-faculty and 58-staff members as of the 2015-2016 school year. Founded in 1983 by a group of Houston business and Episcopal Church leaders, the school opened its doors in the fall of 1984 to 150 students in grades nine and ten; the founders, led by The Rt. Rev. Maurice M. Benitez, established the School as an institution of the Diocese. To introduce the school to Houston, the founders did extensive marketing via newspapers and educational publications; the founding headmaster The Rev. Warren R. "Jess" Borg served until 1995, when Edward C. "Ned" Becker was appointed the second Head of School. After Ned Becker retired in 2007, he was replaced by C. Edward "Ned" Smith as the third Head of School. A complete campus, with buildings in need of extensive repair, was purchased in 1983 from Houston developer Wayne Duddlesten, who had purchased the 34-acre site from the Sisters of the Incarnate Word and Blessed Sacrament.
Housing the Marian High School and the Congregation of the Sisters of the Incarnate Word and Blessed Sacrament, a convent and a co-ed high school, the property had been vacant for several years before Duddlesten purchased it. Duddlesten wished to build a high-rise building, he instead sold the building to the developers of the school. After 15 years of rigorous fundraising, the campus debt was retired and a $42 million campaign for new buildings and endowment was initiated. In 2001, the campaign ended with the construction of a new classroom building and library, a student center, a gymnasium, a field house and stadium complex. Now in its 32nd year, EHS has an enrollment of 680 students in grades nine through twelve. In 2008 the school planned an expansion worth $50 million, it needed to receive approval from the Bellaire city government. In 2012, the Jack T. Trotter Academic & Sciences Building was opened; the two-story, 78,000-square-foot building contains 23 new classrooms including 12 state-of-the-art science labs and a performing arts lobby.
The Episcopal High School curriculum is based on Four Pillars: academics, arts and religion. The Academic Pillar prepares students for college with its extensive curricula in English, science, languages, religion and wellness. Students may choose from more than 125 courses, including honors-level and Advanced Placement courses. Students are encouraged to give aid to one another outside of school, members of the National Honor Society tutor students at least once a week. Additionally, all students and teachers have the latest Apple laptops and are connected via a wireless network. Episcopal's English classes help students write, think and speak knowledgeably about literature and many pieces of writing. Episcopal's history classes help students analyze sources, increase research skills, learn about Western and world history. Episcopal's language program offers Spanish, French and Latin language and culture. Episcopal's mathematics department teaches classes from algebra 1 to AP statistics with new technology to facilitate the students' learning process.
Lastly, Episcopal's science department, utilizing the many new labs in the Jack T. Trotter Building, teaches students to analyze data and conduct experiments to better understand the physical world; the Religion Pillar is evident in the daily chapel service attended by all students and faculty, as well as in several required courses, including Old Testament, New Testament, World Religions or History of Christianity, Ethics. Community service is a strong element of the School’s mission, many students participate weekly in such projects as home repair or tutoring disadvantaged students; the Students of Service Club is the largest and most popular organization on campus. Students volunteer thousands of hours of service in the community, while welcoming over 6,000 audience members to shows each year, creating 6,200 original works of art and publications, balance an intense academic portfolio; the Athletics Pillar is supported by the Wellness Department, which offers courses in health education, physical education, wellness and conditioning, athletic training.
The sports program fields 46 teams in 15 sports over three seasons during the school year. These sports are: Football, Cross Country, Field Hockey, Basketball, Wrestling, Baseball, Lacrosse, Track & Field, Softball. More than 75% of the students participate in at least one sport. Tuition is $27,000, per student per year, plus fees. Partial and full financial tuition assistance are available on a needs basis established by standard application and evaluation. Merit and grades are taken into consideration; the Financial Aid Program is open to students of any race, gender and national or ethnic origin. Episcopal High School is accredited by the Independent Schools Association of the Southwest. National Association of Independent Schools National Association of Episcopal Schools National Association of Secondary School Principals National Association of Principals of Schools for Girls Council for Advancement and Support of Education Educational Records Bureau College Board National Association for College Admission Counseling Texas Association for College Admission Counseling Southwest Preparatory Conference Episcopal has multiple feeder schools, but the majority of the student body attended St. Francis Episcopal Day School, River Oaks Baptist School, Annunciation Orthodox School, Trafton Ac
Mike Smith (softball)
Mike Smith is the head coach of the Ole Miss Rebels softball team. He was a Western Baseball League Pitcher of the Year with the Mission Viejo team in both 1997 and 1998, in 2000 was the MVP of the WBL championship series with the St. George team
A head coach, senior coach, or manager is a professional at training and developing athletes. They hold a more public profile and are paid more than other coaches. In some sports, the head coach is instead called the "manager", as in association football and professional baseball. In other sports such as Australian rules football, the head coach is termed a senior coach. Other coaches are subordinate to the head coach in offensive positions or defensive positions, proceeding down into individualized position coaches. Head coaches in American football have different responsibilities depending on what level of the sport they are coaching; the head coach has a much more complete hold on the intricacies of the team. He may have to perform the duties of a offensive coordinator. High school head coaches have to do more work off the field than on, it is important that head coaches in high school hire a competent and proactive coaching staff because when the head coach is pulled away from practice he must be confident that his team is in good hands with his other coaches and staff.
One of the most difficult issues that head coaches must deal with off of the field is the parent, although many coaches do not allow parental interactions in many cases. He must be able to handle any issues that parents may have with the way that the head coach is running the program, all along while staying professional and not being demeaning. Furthermore, a high school's head football coach serves as his school's Athletic Coordinator or Director, which adds further responsibilities to his job. In some jurisdictions, a high school head coach must have a paying job within the school always as a teacher. One of the major features of head coaching in college football is the high turnover rate for jobs. With few exceptions college coaches routinely change jobs staying at a school for more than a decade; some coaches have been known to leave a school and return to the program after a period of time. Many head coaches at the college level have a paid staff and as such are more free to concentrate on the overall aspect of the team rather than dealing with the nuances of training regimens and such.
Unlike head coaches at other levels, college coaching staffs are responsible for the composition and development of players on the team. The ability to recruit and develop top players plays a major role in success at this level. A college coach acts as the face of a team, at an age when many young players do not wish to be hounded by media, they are called upon to discuss off-the-field incidents such as rule infractions or player antics. Sometimes, the coach becomes a celebrity in e.g. Lou Holtz. At the end of the year there are numerous college football coach of the year awards given out; the awards all go to the same coach but there are some discrepancies. Major annual coaching honors include the Home Depot Coach of the Year, The Liberty Mutual Coach of the Year Award, the Associated Press College Football Coach of the Year Award, The Paul'Bear' Bryant Award. At the professional level, coaches may work for millions of dollars a year. Since he or she does not have to travel the country recruiting high school players, the head coach at the pro level has much more time to devote to tactics and playbooks, which are coordinated with staff paid more than at the college level.
They report to the General Manager. Head coaching, due to the lack of job security and long hours, is a stressful job. Since the money is good at high levels and firings are common, many coaches retire in their early fifties. Many factors are part of National Football League coaches' contracts; these involve the NFL's $11 billion as the highest revenue sport, topping the Major League Baseball's $7 billion. The NFL's coaches are the highest-paid professional coaches with professional football topping the list in Forbes' highest-paid sports coaches. Bill Belichick is in the number one spot for the second year in a row with no MLB or National Hockey League coaches making the list. Another major element of NFL coaches' contracts, negotiated between individual coaches and NFL "teams"/owners, are NFL demanded provisions in the coaches employment contracts, that authorize the employing NFL teams to withhold part of a coach's salary when league operations are suspended, such as lockouts or television contract negotiations.
The average salary for a head coach in the National Football League is $6.45 million a year. In association football, a head coach has the same responsibilities as in any other sport. A head coach has an option to pick his own coaching staff. In some countries there is a position of senior coach who acts as the first assistant of the head coach or runs a junior squad in the club. In the absence of a head coach, a senior coach temporarily fulfills his role as interim. There is the UEFA Convention on the Mutual Recognition of Coaching Qualifications that has three levels: Pro, A, B. In Australian rules football the head coach or senior coach is responsible for development and implementing an appropriate training program to the players so that they ensure they perform on game day; the senior coach in AFL has to be responsible for the rotations and team line up for the games. A senior coach in AFL is not the only coach involved in making the team operate, in AFL teams there are up to five different coaches that all have different responsibilities, for example, there is a forward and defence coach, these coaches focus on the particular positions on the grou
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill known as UNC-Chapel Hill, Chapel Hill, North Carolina, or Carolina is a public research university in Chapel Hill, North Carolina. It is the flagship of the 17 campuses of the University of North Carolina system. After being chartered in 1789, the university first began enrolling students in 1795, which allows it to be one of three schools to claim the title of the oldest public university in the United States. Among the claimants, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill is the only one to have held classes and graduated students as a public university in the eighteenth century; the first public institution of higher education in North Carolina, the school opened its doors to students on February 12, 1795. The university offers degrees in over 70 courses of study through fourteen colleges and the College of Arts and Sciences. All undergraduates receive a liberal arts education and have the option to pursue a major within the professional schools of the university or within the College of Arts and Sciences from the time they obtain junior status.
Under the leadership of President Kemp Plummer Battle, in 1877 North Carolina became coeducational and began the process of desegregation in 1951 when African-American graduate students were admitted under Chancellor Robert Burton House. In 1952, North Carolina opened its own hospital, UNC Health Care, for research and treatment, has since specialized in cancer care; the school's students and sports teams are known as "Tar Heels". UNC's faculty and alumni include 9 Nobel Prize laureates, 23 Pulitzer Prize winners, 49 Rhodes Scholars. Additional notable alumni include a U. S. President, a U. S. Vice President, 38 Governors of U. S. States, 98 members of the United States Congress, 9 Cabinet members, 39 Henry Luce Scholars, 9 World Cup winners and 3 astronauts as well as founders and CEOs of Fortune 500 companies; the campus covers 729 acres of Chapel Hill's downtown area, encompassing the Morehead Planetarium and the many stores and shops located on Franklin Street. Students can participate in over 550 recognized student organizations.
The student-run newspaper The Daily Tar Heel has won national awards for collegiate media, while the student radio station WXYC provided the world's first internet radio broadcast. In 2018, UNC was ranked amongst the top 30 universities in the United States according to the Academic Ranking of World Universities, Washington Monthly, U. S. News & World Report. Internationally, UNC is ranked 33rd and 34th in the world by Academic Ranking of World Universities and U. S. News and World Report, respectively. UNC is regarded as a Public Ivy, an institution which provides an Ivy League collegiate experience at a public school price. North Carolina is one of the charter members of the Atlantic Coast Conference, founded on June 14, 1953. Competing athletically as the Tar Heels, North Carolina has achieved great success in sports, most notably in men's basketball, women's soccer, women's field hockey. Chartered by the North Carolina General Assembly on December 11, 1789, the university's cornerstone was laid on October 12, 1793, near the ruins of a chapel, chosen because of its central location within the state.
The first public university chartered under the US Constitution, The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill is one of three universities that claims to be the oldest public university in the United States and the only such institution to confer degrees in the eighteenth century as a public institution. During the Civil War, North Carolina Governor David Lowry Swain persuaded Confederate President Jefferson Davis to exempt some students from the draft, so the university was one of the few in the Confederacy that managed to stay open. However, Chapel Hill suffered the loss of more of its population during the war than any village in the South, when student numbers did not recover, the university was forced to close during Reconstruction from December 1, 1870 until September 6, 1875. Despite initial skepticism from university President Frank Porter Graham, on March 27, 1931, legislation was passed to group the University of North Carolina with the State College of Agriculture and Engineering and Woman's College of the University of North Carolina to form the Consolidated University of North Carolina.
In 1963, the consolidated university was made coeducational, although most women still attended Woman's College for their first two years, transferring to Chapel Hill as juniors, since freshmen were required to live on campus and there was only one women's residence hall. As a result, Woman's College was renamed the "University of North Carolina at Greensboro", the University of North Carolina became the "University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill." In 1955, UNC Chapel Hill desegregated its undergraduate divisions. During World War II, UNC Chapel Hill was one of 131 colleges and universities nationally that took part in the V-12 Navy College Training Program which offered students a path to a Navy commission. During the 1960s, the campus was the location of significant political protest. Prior to the passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, protests about local racial segregation which began in Franklin Street restaurants led to mass demonstrations and disturbance; the climate of civil unrest prompted the 1963 Speaker Ban Law prohibiting speeches by communists on state campuses in North Carolina.
The law was criticized by university Chancellor William Brantley Aycock and university President William Friday, but was not reviewed by the North Carolina General Assembly until 1965. Small amendments to allow "infrequent" visits failed to placate the student body when the university's board of trustees overruled new Chancellor Paul Frederick Sh
Tennessee Volunteers softball
The Tennessee Volunteers softball team represents the University of Tennessee in Knoxville, Tennessee in NCAA Division I women's softball competition. Coached by husband and wife Ralph and Karen Weekly, the team has become a top tier team in the Southeastern Conference. Along with all other UT women's sports teams, it used the nickname "Lady Volunteers" until the 2015–16 school year, when the school dropped the "Lady" prefix from the nicknames of all women's teams except in basketball. In September 2017, the “Lady Volunteers” name was reinstated for all women’s athletics teams; the then-Lady Vols first fielded a softball team in 1996 with Jim Beitia as head coach. In 2002, Tennessee brought in the husband and wife team of Ralph and Karen Weekly as co-head coaches. Since 2004, the team has reached the NCAA Tournament every year and the Women's College World Series five times. In 2007 the Lady Vols managed to make history and set the benchmark by which all future Lady Vol teams will be compared as the squad finished 63–8 for the programs best winning percentage of.887.
A third-straight trip to the WCWS ended with Tennessee becoming the first SEC program to reach the best-of-three NCAA Championship Series, before falling to champion Arizona. That year the team managed two wins over No. 4 Arizona and triumphs against No. 6 Northwestern and No. 7 Texas A&M which led to Tennessee spending a record 11 consecutive weeks at No. 1 in the ESPN.com/USA Softball poll, becoming the first SEC school to reach the lofty top ranking in the league's softball history. The Sherri Parker Lee Stadium is the home venue for the Vols. Opened in 2008, the stadium can seat 1,614 spectators as well as three press boxes, four VIP suites and an observation deck for television crews. In addition to Tennessee home games, Lee Stadium has hosted the SEC Softball Tournament and exhibition games involving the US national team and the Dutch national team. Situated next to the stadium, the Volunteers clubhouse is 7,000 square feet and features a team room, training area and conference room, its other amenities include a kitchen, 30-seat theater, trophy room and a recreation room with a big-screen television, pool table, video games and comfortable furniture for the student-athletes.
The locker room is equipped with full laundry facilities, a mud room, 24 large lockers and bathroom facilities. Next to the clubhouse is one of the largest batting cage facilities in the nation, it contains four 16-by-60-foot cages which are designed to provide plenty of room to walk or film between each. All four cages possess high-quality Astroturf. In 2011 the field was recognized as the NFCA/Stabilizer Solutions Field of the Year. In 2017 general admission outfield bleachers were added to the stadium. Since Ralph and Karen Weekly took over the then-Lady Vols they have guided the program from a team struggling to make a name for themselves in the SEC to a team that has garnered world recognition for their success; the National Fastpitch Coaches Association has chosen to honor Ralph for his efforts throughout a distinguished, three-decade career, that has spanned from his time in the U. S. Air Force through stops at Pacific Lutheran and now Tennessee, with a 2011 induction into the NFCA Hall of Fame.
Voted in by his coaching peers and with the organization consisting of just 49 previous inclusions, Weekly will join Ithaca Head Coach Deb Pallozzi in ceremonies to be held at the annual NFCA Convention. Ralph and Karen have taken the Vols to their first Southeastern Conference regular season and tournament championships as well as the team's first Women's College World Series appearance, their over-all record at Tennessee is 465–150–2 and they have recorded the programs most wins in a season with 67, a national record in the NCAA. Ralph and Karen have authored a book, High-Scoring Softball; the Tennessee Volunteers softball program has garnered 36 Louisville Slugger/NFCA All-American honors. USA Softball National Collegiate Player of The YearMonica Abbott – 2007Honda Sports Award for SoftballMonica Abbott – 2007 Madison Shipman – 2014NFCA Golden Shoe AwardRaven Chavanne – 2013Senior Class AwardMadison Shipman – 2014